Berkeley Lab Computing Sciences to be Well-Represented at ISC19
June 10, 2019
Numerous Berkeley Lab Computing Sciences staff will be participating in the ISC19 conference, June 16-20 in Frankfurt, Germany.
First held in 1986, ISC High Performance is the oldest conference and networking event for the high performance computing (HPC) community. It offers a five-day technical program focusing on HPC technological development and its application in scientific fields and commercial environments.
On Monday, June 17, Berkeley Lab Deputy Director Horst Simon and Erich Strohmaier, who founded the TOP500, will present the TOP500 list. The TOP500 project, started in 1993, ranks and details the 500 most powerful non-distributed computer systems in the world and publishes an updated list of the supercomputers twice a year.
On Tuesday, June 18, John Shalf – who leads the Computational Research Division’s Computer Science Department – will give a keynote address on what the future holds for HPC following the slowdown and eventual demise of Moore’s Law.
Here is a list of other presentations, panels, and events throughout the week involving Berkeley Lab staff:
Sunday, June 16
- Quantum Computing for Scientific Applications in the Noisy Intermediate-Scale Quantum Device Era – Authors include Costin Iancu, Wibe de Jong (CRD)
- Getting Started with Containers on HPC – Authors include Shane Canon (NERSC)
- Deep Learning at Scale – Authors include Steven Farrell, Mustafa Mustafa, Wahid Bhimji (NERSC)
- Performance Optimization of Scientific Codes with the Roofline Model – Authors include Charlene Yang (NERSC)
- In situ Data Analysis and Visualization with SENSEI – Authors include Wes Bethel, Burlen Loring (CRD)
Monday, June 17
- Top500 – Speakers include Horst Simon, Erich Strohmaier
Birds of a Feather
- The Green500: Trends in Energy Efficient Supercomputing – Speakers include Erich Strohmaier (CRD)
Research Paper Award
- GCS Award Winning Paper: End-to-end Resilience for HPC Applications – Authors include Paul Hargrove, Eric Roman (CRD)
Tuesday, June 18
- HPC Beyond Moore’s Law – Speaker: John Shalf (CRD)
- High Performance Computing in 2029 or The Cambrian Explosion in Computing in the 2020s – Moderator: Horst Simon; panelists include John Shalf (CRD)
- The Dawn of Superconducting Quantum Processors – Speaker: Irfan Siddiqi (Berkeley Lab)
- SLOPE: Structural Locality-aware Programming Model for Composing Array Data Analysis – Authors include Suren Byna, Bin Dong, Houjun Tang, Kesheng Wu (CRD)
Women in HPC Posters
- A Date with Data: How Time Series Information from Sensors & Logs is Revolutionizing HPC Data Center Operations at NERSC – Authors include Melissa (Romanus) Abdelbaky, Elizabether Bautista, Thomas Davis, Cary Whitney, Norm Bourassa (NERSC)
Wednesday, June 19
Birds of a Feather
- Performance Portability and Productivity: Panel Discussion – Speakers include Brandon Cook (NERSC)
- Defining HDF5 Future – Speakers include Kesheng Wu (CRD)
Thursday, June 20
- 5th Annual High Performance Container Workshop – Organizers and speakers include Shane Canon (NERSC)
- 3rd Workshop on HPC Computing in a Post Moore’s Law World (HCPM) 2019 – Organizer: George Michelogiannakis (CRD)
- HPC I/O in the Data Center – Speakers include Glenn Lockwood (NERSC)
- ISC19 IXPUG Workshop – Speakers include Brandon Cook (NERSC)
About Computing Sciences at Berkeley Lab
High performance computing plays a critical role in scientific discovery. Researchers increasingly rely on advances in computer science, mathematics, computational science, data science, and large-scale computing and networking to increase our understanding of ourselves, our planet, and our universe. Berkeley Lab’s Computing Sciences Area researches, develops, and deploys new foundations, tools, and technologies to meet these needs and to advance research across a broad range of scientific disciplines.
Founded in 1931 on the belief that the biggest scientific challenges are best addressed by teams, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and its scientists have been recognized with 13 Nobel Prizes. Today, Berkeley Lab researchers develop sustainable energy and environmental solutions, create useful new materials, advance the frontiers of computing, and probe the mysteries of life, matter, and the universe. Scientists from around the world rely on the Lab’s facilities for their own discovery science. Berkeley Lab is a multiprogram national laboratory, managed by the University of California for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science.
DOE’s Office of Science is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States, and is working to address some of the most pressing challenges of our time. For more information, please visit energy.gov/science.